How Did Moses Make His Coffee? Coffee Maker

How Did Moses Make His Coffee

Coffee is a beverage we have all come to know and love. But did you know that it has some very interesting history behind it? This blog will look at the interesting history of this drink and also how it has evolved in the modern world as well.

Coffee has become a part of many people’s daily lives. It is a popular drink that can be consumed at any time of the day. Growing in popularity is the specialty coffee market that has dropped the price of coffee making it an affordable luxury. Read on to learn more about this specialty coffee market and how it is helping people enjoy coffee in a whole new way.

How Moses Made His Coffee

First, Moses would grind the beans in the stone grinder he kept outside his tent. He’d then pour the grounds into his silver French press and add boiling water. After letting it sit for about 4 minutes, he’d use the fine strainer to separate the grounds and then serve himself a cup of coffee over ice with just a dash of cream and a sprinkle of cinnamon on top. Moses was definitely someone you wanted to share a cup of coffee with!

Moses makes his coffee

Most people in ancient Egypt didn’t have coffee. No one did. There was no coffee plant anywhere on Earth (the modern bean was first cultivated in Ethiopia, and then later spread to Yemen). If you wanted a cup of java, you had to go all out—you had to import it from Arabia or Africa, roast it yourself, then grind it and mix it with hot water.

In fact, when archeologists discovered that an ancient Egyptian woman drank something called bunny—it seemed so strange that they assumed she meant wine. She wasn’t into sipping—she used her bunny as medicine (hence why she wrote about its bitter taste). So how did Moses make his coffee?

He uses pulped beans and water

Unlike many coffee aficionados, however, he doesn’t place any emphasis on certain types of beans or grinds. To make his coffee, he simply places pulped beans and water in a vessel, covers it, and leaves it to sit for a while. Surprisingly, that’s all you need to do!

He also adds some spices for flavor. After drinking his concoction for some time, he started to believe that his amazing recipe would help other people too—and now people come from far and wide just to see how they can recreate it at home.

And then he boils it all together in a copper kettle

This is for those who find coffee too bitter. Boil a young and tender calf well, together with its mother. Then take three seahs of good honey. Put it into a vessel, set it on hot coals, and boil it, stirring it continually until it thickens; when you see that, pour it into cups and drink while hot. You may also mix two or three spoonfuls in a cup of boiling water; if you want to make your belly warm, then add half an ounce of mastic to every ten seahs (of water). Moses used to drink one cup in the morning.

Once it was boiled, he poured the liquid into cups.

The ability to brew a great cup of coffee comes down to four things: good water, freshly roasted and ground beans, proper temperature, and enough time. Keep these simple rules in mind when making your next pot of coffee and you’ll be well on your way to creating that perfect cup every time.

First, start with good water. While bottled water might sound like a convenient option, it is often high in chemicals (including BPA) and can leave unpleasant flavors behind if not stored properly for extended periods of time. Tap water is a better option but only if it tastes good when you drink it plain.

That’s it, now you know how Moses made his coffee.

I am always a little curious when I hear of studies like these. There are so many factors that come into play with such things as test subjects. For example, was Moses of Arab decent? Did he drink his coffee black or with cream and sugar? Was he smoking cigarettes at age fifty? What were his liver enzymes like? Did his tea have caffeine in it too?

These types of variables are just not accounted for properly in testing my way of thinking. An hour on a website is not enough to know everything you need to about your customers but it’s good enough if you’re thorough and careful. You see what I mean about all those questions, right?

Conclusion

We hope you enjoyed reading this article about Moses and his love for coffee. We have no doubt that you will be inspired to make more time in your life for enjoying coffee, whether it’s just brewing a cup for yourself or sharing a cup with a loved one. If you’d like to read more about coffee, we have an entire coffee blog where we write about all kinds of coffee topics, including how to store coffee beans, how to clean a coffee maker, and so much more.